# Marc Ryser

### Research Areas and Keywords

##### Biological Modeling

##### Computational Mathematics

##### PDE & Dynamical Systems

##### Probability

I develop multiscale quantitative models to address clinical and public health problems in cancer control and prevention.

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Ryser, MD, McGoff, K, Herzog, DP, Sivakoff, DJ, and Myers, ER. "Impact of coverage-dependent marginal costs on optimal HPV vaccination strategies." *Epidemics* 11 (June 2015): 32-47.
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Ryser, MD, Qu, Y, and Komarova, SV. "Osteoprotegerin in bone metastases: mathematical solution to the puzzle." *PLoS Comput Biol* 8.10 (2012): e1002703-.
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Ryser, MD, Nigam, N, and Komarova, SV. "Mathematical modeling of spatio-temporal dynamics of a single bone multicellular unit." *J Bone Miner Res* 24.5 (May 2009): 860-870.
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Lehning, M, Loewe, H, Ryser, MD, and Raderschall, N. "Inhomogeneous precipitation distribution and snow transport in steep terrain." *Water Resour. Res.* (2008). (Academic Article)

Buenzli, PR, Martin, PA, and Ryser, MD. "Thermal quantum electrodynamics of nonrelativistic charged fluids." *Phys Rev E Stat Nonlin Soft Matter Phys* 75.4 Pt 1 (April 2007): 041125-.
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Ryser, MD, Nigam, N, and Tupper, PF. "On the well-posedness of the stochastic Allen-Cahn equation in two dimensions." Full Text

Ryser, M, Komarova, SV, and Nigam, N. "The cellular dynamics of bone remodeling: a mathematical model." *SIAM J. Appl. Math. 70, pp. 1899-1921*.

Hairer, M, Ryser, MD, and Weber, H. "Triviality of the 2D stochastic Allen-Cahn equation." Full Text

Kevin Murgas (Biomedical Engineering, Class 2017), started working on this project during a Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) program in mathematical biology in the summer of 2015. Together with his research mentor, Dr. Marc Ryser, they... read more »

A mathematical model from Duke University mathematicians suggests more can be done to protect people from the human papilloma virus. HPV is associated with cervical cancer in women, but can also cause various cancers in men. Duke mathematician... read more »

Active surveillance could be a viable alternative to surgery and radiation for select patients with ductal carcinoma in situ, or DCIS, according to a mathematical model developed by researchers at Duke University.... read more »

A new study adds to a growing conversation on the best way to treat women with stage 0 breast cancer http://time.com/4151717/dcis-breast-cancer-active-surveillance/ read more »

Researchers are building complex mathematical models to understand cancer's evolution and how to treat it. Durham, NC - Two Duke researchers are focusing on the deadly mathematics behind the mutated genes and damaged cells that drive cancer. "... read more »